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작성자수제비 조회 0회 작성일 2021-04-06 16:38:17 댓글 0

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Top 10 Successful Coups in History

You can't trust anyone. For this list, we're looking at the most well-known and impactful takeovers by small state political and military groups. Our countdown includes 1980 Turkish Coup d'Etat, 1953 Iranian Coup d'Etat, The Ides of March (44 BC), and more! In a few hundred years, which of these do you think will be most remembered? We’d love to hear YOUR opinions in the comments!

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Coups R US: American regime changes and their aftermaths, from Hawaii to Libya

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In March of 1951, Jacobo Arbenz came to power in Guatemala after having been resoundingly elected by the people. A little more than three years later, he was forced to resign in the midst of armed intervention.

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His reforms to redistribute unused land to poor peasants had fallen afoul of the United Fruit Company, which owned and warehoused vast tracts of Guatemalan land. The American corporation solicited the US government to overthrow the populist president and the Eisenhower administration delivered with the help of the Department of State and CIA, which happened to be led by the Dulles brothers, who had strong ties to the company. Arbenz’ ousting put an end to democracy in Guatemala for decades and replaced it by military rule. A civil war followed several years later, resulting in the deaths of over 200,000 people. The country remains one of Latin America’s most impoverished to this day.

And Guatemala is but one of a myriad of countries whose fates have been catastrophically dictated by America’s imperialist interventions. In this film, American author, journalist, and academic Stephen Kinzer explores the formula and rationale the US uses to overthrow governments it doesn’t like, as well as its real motives. As illustrated in Guatemala, Libya, and Hawaii, the people in places whose governments were toppled by US-engineered coups are still dealing with the aftermath many years later.

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Top Africa’s most violent coups that should never be forgotten| Nigeria 1966 | Burundi 1993 | Guinea

1) Nigeria 1966
The Nigerian counter coup of 1966 is considered the country’s bloodiest coup. It started on January 1966 when Kaduna Nzeogwu-led soldiers assassinated 11 senior Nigerian politicians and two soldiers and kidnapping three others.They had thought the coup would end the ethnic rivalries between the Northern and Eastern tribes, but it only made things worse. Army commander Major-General Johnson Aguiyi-Ironsi, an Igbo, suppressed the January coup, but took over power himself
In July, a counter-coup was staged, resulting into the death of hundred non-commissioned officers and thousands of innocent civilians mostly of Eastern Nigeria origin. The coup staged Sani Abacha, Major Murtala Muhammed and current President Muhammadu Buhari and others.
The coup resulted in Nigeria’s civil war.

2) Burundi 1993
The failed coup attempt of 1993 saw the death of more than 100,000 Burundians. Then the newly-elected president, Melchior Ndadaye had been in office for three months when he was killed by the Tutsi extremists on October 21.It is believed that Ndadaye was taken to a military camp under the guise of protection from a possible mutiny by sections of the army. Together with the president and vice president of the National Assembly and other cabinet members, Ndadaye was then killed.Ndadaye’s death had dire ramifications across the country, with violence resulting into the death of at least 100,000 civilians.The coup was later blamed on former president Major Pierre Buyoya who had been in power between 1987 and 1993. He was not able to come to power immediately as Francois Ngeze, the civilian politician installed as temporary head of state. He refused to support the coup leaders.


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